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tv   The Papers  BBC News  September 10, 2018 11:30pm-12:01am BST

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a warmer direction and direction. a warmer direction and with sunshine in england and wales it would feel that a warmer. further north, blustery with sunshine and showers. the jet stream north, blustery with sunshine and showers. thejet stream is pretty important for what goes on in the weekend and beyond. we lose the west east orientation to the jet, as a lunch of cold air from canada parks itself into the north atlantic, giving a bit into the jet and will be steering weather systems. to the north—west of the uk, some warmer pressure moving into the continent. northern and western parts of the country could stay on the cool side, close areas of low pressure, quite cool and showery. further south and east, a little bit warmer with sunshine, white wind all thanks to an area of low pressure but there remains an uncertainty and that is because we have a number of tropical storms in the atlantic, which often can confuse computer models, things can confuse computer models, things can get quite interesting. hello.
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this is bbc news with julian worricker. we'll be taking a look at tomorrow mornings papers in a moment, first the headlines: with just 200 days to go until brexit, the eu's chief negotiator michel barnier has raised the prospect of reaching an agreement on britain's withdrawal within two months. but theresa may has been warned again by senior colleagues that her chequers plan could turn part of the conservative party against her. cctv footage is released at the inquest into those who died in the westminster bridge terror attack including images of tourist kurt cochran with his wife, seconds before he was killed commentator: what a we to bring up three figures... —— what a way we. batting out in style. alastair cook scores a century in his final test innings for england before his international retirement.
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hello and welcome to our look ahead to what the the papers will be bringing us tomorrow. with me are the evening standard's political correspondent kate proctor, and the author and journalist owen bennett. many of tomorrow's front pages are already in. michel barnier‘s comments on brexit make the front page of the times, the eu's chief negotiator said today that a deal with the uk is possible within six to eight weeks. the financial times claims the trump administration has escalated its attacks on international organisations, after the white house national security adviser, john bolton, threatened to impose sanctions on the international criminal court if it tries to investigate us citizens or allies. police officers are arresting fewer people and cutting patrols because of funding and staff cuts, that's according to the daily telegraph. the guardian's lead story
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details new research by public health england, suggesting that women in the uk live shorter lives on average than most of their european counterparts. it's hoped that an nhs trial that gives diabetics low—calorie liquid diets for up to five months could reverse the illness, reports the daily mail. the daily mirror warns that debenhams could be the next crisis on the high street following warnings that the chain could close up to 80 stores, risking thousands of jobs. and like many of front pages, the metro has a photograph of england cricket's highest run scorer, alastair cook, who bowed out of his last test match with a century. let's dip into at least some of those for the next 15 minutes also. owen, why don't you kick off? the times, brexit deal possible in two months says barnier —— or so.
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times, brexit deal possible in two months says barnier -- or so. users now is the time to play nice. he says if we are realistic we can reach an agreement with the first stage of the negotiation —— he says now. theresa may just stage of the negotiation —— he says now. theresa mayjust has the job of getting it through parliament and her mps have to go to two constituencies each to say this is the best we will get, if you vote this down, corbyn will be in government, do you really want that? she's doing this roadshow around constituencies and sending her ministers out to all parts of the uk, and that's really unusual. i can't think of something bad happened like that. it is quite desperate, it shows how difficult it is to get the chequers deal through —— something that happened. is to get the chequers deal through -- something that happened. they've not given it any positive reception on the airwaves until now. i want to
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get onto the egg address because how do they sell something they don't like? -- do they sell something they don't like? —— egham. michael gove came out, he put it together, but he's a brexiteer and he will face push back. interesting to see is some doing it more enthusiastic than others, others might call in sick that day, bit of a cough, may be throwing in a few questions! at the heart of this we have barnier... throwing in a few questions! at the heart of this we have barnier. .. why has why has he suddenly changed his tune? it's all about negotiating strategy and it's possible he went too hard on the second of september. he said he was strongly opposed to chequers. he said part of it were insane! he definitely set out his stall and he said no deal was more likely than ever. now he has come back and said we can probably do a deal and this is meant to be because he's had a lot of pressure from eu heads of state, who've said, you know, we really need to get this
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through. the government strategy over the summer is bypassing barnier and going to eu heads of state. jeremy hunt has been doing the tour of european capitals, so it could be bearing fruit. the mocked cliche of german car manufacturers and french champagne producers want a deal, maybe they have the leverage. they are going to the government is saying you had your fun to say there could be a no deal but we need a deal with the uk. could be a no deal but we need a dealwith the uk. how could be a no deal but we need a deal with the uk. how much is this a change of tone as opposed to substance? the key will be what they do on the single market. the thing before was you can't crash the single market on the way out. they are for goods, not services, and not freedom of people. can they change the language on that so they looked like they haven't broken the red lines on single market and this is a wurzburg deal and lines on single market and this is a wu rzburg deal and everything lines on single market and this is a wurzburg deal and everything is fine —— lookalike. —— is a neighbour
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spoke deal. the devil is in the language that is a bespoke deal. can you get a deal on the northern irish border in six to eight weeks —— is a wurzburg deal. it's going to be a huge challenge. boris johnson, if we go to the guardian, katie, is still intent on making sure chequers doesn't happen. and still intent on making sure that we are talking about him and he is in the headlines. borisjohnson, about him and he is in the headlines. boris johnson, no about him and he is in the headlines. borisjohnson, no fan of chequers, he is saying here, the quote here is that borisjohnson will continue throwing rocks at theresa may's checkers plan. today in his telegraph column he is setting out his ambitions for the future —— chequers. he took a pop at hsz future —— chequers. he took a pop at hs2 and it shows very much that he's definitely going to go on his own direction and carve his own path. that's what we're expecting. but it says here he has no plans to launch
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an immediate leadership bid, which i was a bit surprised at because i felt like the momentum was really coming now, that they would be something immediately after the conservative party conference. but i think what's really clear is he's going to continue sniping at theresa may's chequers deal. throwing rocks at it actually is what the piece here says. it's really difficult for theresa may, boris is such a significant figure and she's worried, you wouldn't be going out to these tory associations if you didn't want to put people on side. i think he could be more upfront and he could do a few more interviews rather than having these things put out through friends, or having his column. i think a straight interview on what he's intending is quite important at the moment. the other thing, i mean, is what happens at the conservative party conference. we have this tour of various constituencies, as you've talked about, but at some point boris johnson will talk at the conference,
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if not on the main set then he will talk behind—the—scenes. if not on the main set then he will talk behind-the-scenes. he will talk on tuesday, the day before theresa may's big speech. i think you will see the brexiteers, priti patel, and the like, they will speak at fringe events leading up to boris's speech on tuesday. the crescendo to his big pitch, his big vision as to how he will do brexit and hugh hands over to theresa may, they will think she will have a coughing fit —— and he hands over. he will hope he will outperform. he was under more pressure last year after the election result, but last year there was goodwill from tory members for theresa may, she had suffered enough and she threw herself on their mercy. she was saying let me take you through brexit. now she's saying approved my plan, it is a different thing entirely. you would think they will secure the letters very firmly.
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you would think they will paint them on! they will have to be careful about that. let's stay on this via one more newspaper, the ft and what they're saying about one more newspaper, the ft and what they‘ re saying about jacob rees—mogg. they‘ re saying about jacob rees-mogg. jacob rees-mogg was the man everyone was talking about since borisjohnson resigned, man everyone was talking about since boris johnson resigned, now man everyone was talking about since borisjohnson resigned, now he's trying to get some attention, but what a surprise, his erc european research group colleagues are struggling to unify about how they would do brexit. it's almost like these negotiations are difficult after all! by not having a plan they leave themselves constantly open to remarks from theresa may and downing street, how would you do it? and they can't answer. the truth is we reconsidered, he said. bizarre. i'm so surprised. they talked a good talk, they talked about hard brexit, they talked quite dramatically and when it comes to it, they haven't come up with a plan or an
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alternative they can all agree on. today we had the former brexit minister steve baker saying 80 mps would vote down the chequers deal. he is saying that, and then your core group of brexiters don't have a plan in place. it's completely illogicalfrom plan in place. it's completely illogical from that plan in place. it's completely illogicalfrom that side plan in place. it's completely illogical from that side of the party. up to a point, they would presumably argue they've clearly identified what they don't want, namely chequers, and if that gets thrown out, that's when you start... if you can't even come up with half a plan to suggest to people, i'm really so surprised that there isn't something out there. they've had a long time too. 40 years some might say! .. to work on the kind of relationship with europe in the future. another day and lots of brexit developments, no doubt more this time tomorrow. let's move onto other things. cake, take us to the mirror, this is debenhams in battle
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for survival cake. talk of 80 stores under threat —— cake. for survival cake. talk of 80 stores under threat -- cake. a sad high—street story —— kate. debenhams, a really well—known chain. familiarfor debenhams, a really well—known chain. familiar for most families debenhams, a really well—known chain. familiarfor most families in britain i would imagine. 80 shops could possibly close, shares fell by 10%. crisis managers kpmg have been called in to help them slash costs. there in a fight, they're in an absolute battle to save this chain —— they are. we've seen this happen so many times on the high street in the last five years, and this could affect thousands of people's jobs so i'm pleased at the mirror has put this on the front. it might seem like a consumer issue... what do you think of that decision? it shows they understand how... it's notjust shopping, it is your whole existence, it is the high street, the way your town is structured. debenhams is a hugely important store. especially in market towns
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and cities in the northern england areas. it is a hub and other shops will grow around it. once the big department store has gone it can rip the life out of a town centre. that's true, it can be a go to destination in the market town to have one department store and other stores around it benefits from its existence. putting it on the front, we've talked a lot about brexit and barnier, this is a tangible thing. people about this, they no barnier less than debenhams. it's good it's on the front because this is what people get exercised about and rightly so that they no barnier. talk about bhs and house of fraser, all the places that have struggled over the years —— they no barnier —— talking about bhs and house of fraser. this is about how younger people shop, they go online.
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this is something we've not seen i think from any wing of politics, how do you reread position the way you collect taxes from businesses online versus collect taxes from businesses online versus retail —— re—position. i'm yet to hear any good sensible well thought out ideas on that. for me it is crucial to how towns survived. and communities. who would have thought the labour party who care about communities would think about this stuff, but where are the ideas? the telegraph, owen. policing in crisis as staffing cuts bite. this isa crisis as staffing cuts bite. this is a report from the national audit office, who always produce fantastic stuff like this. the main point, police aren't arresting as many as they used to, they're carrying out less proactive work, fewer breathalyser tests, proportion of crimes resulting in a charge or
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summons has fallen 15% over three years. 15% to 9% over the course of three years, sorry. their contrasting it to south yorkshire police, who are urging people to report non—crime hate —— they are. they want to nip things in the bud and they say if this affects you, use the resources. the evening standard, kate's paper, talks about the rise in crime in london. we know knife crime and gun crime has been going on. sadiq khan said it's a direct consequence of the cuts he's had to withstand in london. the argument back to him is you have to spend your budget in a better way. it isa spend your budget in a better way. it is a live discussion point for london. the report says actually no police services have failed financially, but they would say it's because they've had to make so many cuts and they has to make it work. you can see the yard and. what's interesting is sajid javid, the home secretary, he wants to make more spending on policing. can take on
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theresa may, he is an stackable at the moment, he can really take this fight on —— not stackable. it is not bad to be seen on the side of the ordinary bobby on the beat. and if he is knocking on her door he can say it's about time the police get more money. i don't know if it works like that, if she is determined to maintain her legacy. amber rudd run the department, she carried on with what theresa may did, she couldn't stand up to theresa may perhaps and sajid javid doesn't have that reticence. the other test is how much of an issue this is in terms of where it stands in the pecking order in people's mines, is it beginning to move up? you mentioned london —— people's mines. in london it's very current. some of the stabbings of young people over the summer and over 2018 have been horrific. it is difficult not to be deeply moved by some of those crimes. to think that
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it is any way linked to funding cuts, which is an argument that lots of people put forward, itjust means it isa of people put forward, itjust means it is a very live issue, something that will definitely shape the upcoming mayor of london selection. i wanted to point out a little thing in this article, when you talk about cuts. tangible things, it means fewer breathalyser test, fewer fixed penalty notices, fewer convictions for drugs trafficking and possession. these are really important things and particularly fewer convictions for drug trafficking and if that is a direct link we should be really worried about that. let's move back to the guardian there. women in the uk dying earlier than in most eu countries. it is a strange, this one. public— health england, countries. it is a strange, this one. public—health england, even though the statistics cover the whole of the uk. death rates for
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women rank 17th out of 28 eu nations and the average life expectancy is 83 full cash women, for men it is 79.4 years, but it doesn't go into any details of why. spanish women have the highest life expectancy of 86.3 years. many can live to 81, a lovely place to live. but i feel like there is not a lot here i doubt why women in the uk are not doing as well as overseas. i want to know more. talking about the causes of chronic diseases, obesity is mentioned, diabetes, perhaps that is what it is due to. obesity, rises in rest cancer. a startling figure but also a slightly odd report which i
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didn't excite and us. —— breast cancer. i am didn't excite and us. —— breast cancer. iam not didn't excite and us. —— breast cancer. i am not sure, didn't excite and us. —— breast cancer. iam not sure, as a didn't excite and us. —— breast cancer. i am not sure, as a woman, what i should be doing. move to spain and! what i should be doing. move to spain and i moved to italy and we will live forever. a surprisingly story from the guardian?” will live forever. a surprisingly story from the guardian? i would have borne with the borisjohnson one, throwing rocks at theresa may's jack is planned. i feel like i want to know more about it. —— checkers planned. —— checkers plan. there is no point in trying to pretend otherwise! lets end with images. who would like to celebrate the great english cricketer?” cannot go into this because my knowledge is not sufficient but what ido knowledge is not sufficient but what i do know is that everybody at work today was so excited, we had the tvs on and knew what was going to happen, he was nearly there and he got the century and people were up and clapping. it was such a nice moment in sport. i love watching
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these moments when they come a long, so good, everybody at the oval was giving him a standing ovation, he was crane, the crowd was crying. perfect way to go. he opened his career perfect way to go. he opened his career with a century against india and ended it in the same way. lots of cricketers, many ended with a whimper instead of being, he managed to stay in there. he has been a class act right to the end of. what was also rather nice about it was the fact that when he got to 100, how all of the indian opponents were applauding him and when he actually got out they rushed to shake him by the hand. it was so nice to. as somebody who doesn't follow cricket... getting the 100, the overthrow. he thought he got one and then the guy through it too hard and he got five. bestowed always and
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perfectly but as retirements go i thought it was pretty spot on. —— these don't. thank you very much. that's it for the papers tonight. don't forget you can see the front pages of the papers online on the bbc news website. it's all there for you seven days a week at and if you miss the programme any evening, you can watch it later on bbc iplayer. thank you, kate and owen. goodbye. hello, this is sport today, live from the bbc sport centre. alastair cook's england career has ended exactly as it begun, with a century against india. there was a long applause at the oval today as england's all—time record run scorer
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finally fell for 147 on day four of the fifth and final test. he was caught behind after putting on a third wicket stand of 259 with joe root. route fell for 125. third wicket stand of 259 with joe root. route fell for125. england set a target of 454, before james anderson took two wickets and stuart broad got virat kohli first all. england needed seven more wickets on the final day to seal a 4—1 series win the. cook finishes his career with 33 centuries, five of which are double hundreds of. add that to his 50 7/2 centuries and you will see england will be missing something substantial at the end of his 161st test. his 12,470 runs have made him the fifth highest run scorer in test history. i have seen a few people go out on their own terms, it is obviously special, but to go out on your own terms when your last ever innings
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for england was 100. obviously tomorrow if we can top it off with a win and a 4—1win over the number one side in the world, would make it even more special. scotla nd scotland one 2—0 over albania. ben croucher has more. united we stand with one wish and one goal, the lyrics of albania's national at improbably were designed with football in mind, at the forefront of their thoughts was protecting that goal against a scottish team on a barren run. give steven naismith a chance, nearly impossible to miss. nearly. at the start of the second half they gave him another chance of. this time. although replays saw
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the defender with the decisive touch. still, the threat was always there, they're touch. still, the threat was always there, they‘ re counter—attacking thwarted allan mcgregor. failing to get on the scoresheet with a close range effort, he finally got his reward with out a post defender or keeper insight. the goal to send the scots pop of group c. they got their wish with a win and two matt coles. england'sjust in england's just in rose england'sjust in rose has become the world on one golfer after he finished second at the chevy chip in philadelphia. —— bmw championship. olympic championjustin rose has moved to world number one despite losing the bmw championship in a play—off to keegan bradley. he missed a part in the play—off to give —— gift victory to the american. small consolation as he becomes only the fifth briton to reach the top of the world golf rankings. us open umpire who deducted serena
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williams's penalty, has been defended by the international tennis federation. she called him a liar and a seat during her defeat, later accusing him of sexism. the wta chief executive steve simon claimed that the umpire had shown that williams at different level of tolerance than if she were a male player, but in a later statement the itf claimed that carlos ramos had acted at all times with professionalism and integrity. and thatis professionalism and integrity. and that is all of the sports are now. get all of latest at our website. hello. full uk forecast in just a moment but first of all i thought we would cast an eye on what is happening over the other side of the atlantic. here we have hurricane in florence, already a major hurricane with winds of 40 mph were. it will get stronger, with winds up to 190 mph, making its way to north
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carolina, when full expected on thursday night. just to the north, we step on a weather front that stretches thousands of miles across the atlantic to our shores. the hills are particularly seeing the heavy rain and overnight that would weather will trundle its way southwards, some heavy rain working across the pennines, a cross into the north and west of wales. to the east of high grounds at rain will be lighter and patchy, but given all of the cloud around, brisk wind, it will not be at —— a particularly cold night, two temperatures between ten and 15 or 16 degrees. tuesday, the weather front is with us, warm and to the north of the uk and cool aircoming in the and to the north of the uk and cool air coming in the subtropical atla ntic to air coming in the subtropical atlantic to the south of. could even have some cloud giving off a spit of drizzle to start the day on tuesday, but much of the date will be dry across south—east england, prop —— possibly turning quite cloudy. further north and west you will get
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sunshine and that's where the cool air is. heavy and blustery showers crossed scotland. temperature wise, 23 degrees towards the london area but further north, 15 in edinburgh and storms through the western side of scotland. through tuesday evening and overnight we get the pulse of energy running along the front, one of these ways that pushes the rain northwards into wales and north—west england. deja vu as we start the day across northern areas with rain, slightly moving southwards. the rain might bea slightly moving southwards. the rain might be a little bit slower to clear a cross southern counties of england, the rain staying around into the afternoon here. a damp day and look at the temperatures for london, 23 on tuesday to 16 on wednesday. you will notice that changed, a seven degrees drop in temperatures but otherwise some sunshine across northern areas of the uk, further showers in western scotla nd the uk, further showers in western scotland and that is way the weather stay across for the next two days of. declares from southern england, to which is pushing back to 20
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degrees or so. but always the risk of further showers across the north and west of the country. that is how your latest weather is looking, a very good evening. welcome to newsday, on the bbc. i'm sharanjit leyl, in singapore. the headlines: kim meets donald — the sequel. reports a second summit between the two world leaders is being planned. efforts to retake idlib, the last pocket of resistence in syria, displace more than 30,000 people. the un has this warning. don't turn the next few months in idlib to the worst humanitarian catastrophe with the biggest loss of life in the 21st century. i'm rico hizon, in london. also in the programme: a brexit breakthrough might be on the cards. the eu's chief negotiator says a deal could be reached by november. and the row that keeps on giving — the women's tennis association defends serena williams' outburst in the us open final.
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